Morning Report for June 17, 2013


* TheStreet.com contributor Doug Kass adds: “I have always preferred the high road and that is the route I will take.” (@dougkass)
* Baratunde Thurston takes a 25-day social media break and encourages you to try it, too. (fastcompany.com)
* Judge sides with Boston Globe in lawsuit against Homeland Security. (bostonglobe.com)
* Exit interview with NPR designer David Wright, who’s headed to Twitter. (niemanlab.org)
* Why do people assume that what women’s magazines publish isn’t as important as what men’s and general interest magazines publish? (newrepublic.com)
* “Scoop,” published in 1938, shows how journalism is “a venal, duplicitous business, powered by ego and vanity.” (npr.org)
* “I’m outraged that anyone would do such a thing,” CBS’s Sharyl Attkisson says of her computer being hacked. (cbsnews.com)
* “I believe that advocacy journalism is not an oxymoron,” says CNN’s Chris Cuomo. (adweek.com)
* Michael Wolff: Cable news is “news for the angry and addled.” (usatoday.com)
* Former Voice of San Diego editor Andrew Donohue joins the Center for Investigative Reporting as a senior editor. (per memo)
* New Hampshire Union Leader starts outsourcing its printing. (unionleader.com)
* After five years as New York Times’ Rome bureau chief, Rachel Donadio has been named the paper’s European culture correspondent. (emailed press release)
* Former InStyle publisher Connie Anne Phillips joins Glamour. (wwd.com)
* Megan McArdle joins Bloomberg View as a columnist covering the economy, business, politics and national affairs. (emailed press release)

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